Speed formula

Math question:

What is the speed formula for an object moving or looping from start angle point in the triangle to the next angle. I want to minimize this object drift outside the angle points when it turn and maximize also speed to reach next angle.

I don’t precisely understand the question, without more data the answer to what I THINK you’re asking is anything from instantaneous to never occurring.

triangle like this

is it possible that there is a formula calculate speed from moving from one angle to another ?

What speed is your particle capable of moving? Does it have a maximum angular acceleration?

If you have no further data, then i can say the answer is infinite. Without limits of acceleration or speed, the object could move instantaneously from one point to the next.

You’re asking for a formula for which the answer depends on the formula.

acceleration range from 0 to 100 but if the object for example a car enter an angle at high speed for example 100 it will drift for long distance before it turn again to next angle. It is like a car race

I know the three distance of the triangle and values of the angles.

but you dont know the drift properties of the car.
What’s “high speed”? At what point does it begin to cause drift? At what rate can the car rotate?

You’ve got too many missing variables to come up with an answer.

speed is between 0 and 100 and it begin drifting and turn once this object x,y touch the angle

no other information however thanks for looking into this.

There simply isnt a Y = X formula for what you’re asking about. The speed of the object will change constantly; what I assume you’re trying to find is a fomula for time, rather than speed, but again, without knowing the calcuations/routes and costs to speed of the drift… shrug

1 Like

m_hutley thanks alot it was competition in coding and I am not good in math however I appreciate you took time on this.


check this out , maybe it you will make you find fun and maybe better job

Speed = distance/time
Velocity takes account of direction travelled, so may be more relevant to the above situation.
But as m_hutley says, the information you have given is insufficient to answer your question.
Also, note that acceleration is a rate of change of velocity (eg metres per second squared in a specific direction), not velocity (eg metres per second in a specific direction).